Brexit Timetable and how the pound will react

By Chris Dawson March 11, 2019 - 4:23 pm

With the Brexit timetable inexorably ticking off the days to Britain’s scheduled departure from the EU in 18 day’s time, Tuesday is a key step with another meaningful vote due to take place in the Commons to see if any of our MPs can agree on anything. There’s a fair likelihood that a majority of MPs will still disagree on the offer on the table and that warring factions won’t be able to agree on anything.

The problem is no one was expecting the population to narrowly vote in favour of leaving the EU and, whilst the EU haven’t been generous in the proffered exit transition deal they have been relatively fair and tailored the deal around the red lines that the government insisted upon. Now it appears the deal is too soft for Brexiteers, and not tough enough to appears remainers (who let’s face it many have yet to really accept that the vote went against them and appear hell bent on spending the best part of another ten million quid to see if they can get a different result the second time around).

The one thing that is certain is that the meaningful vote and whatever else transpires this week is likely to have an impact on sterling and the value of the pound could fluctuate. Currency experts, Currencies Direct, have set out a flow chart with the various outcomes that could take place over the next couple of days in the Brexit Timetable with their predictions on which way the value of Sterling could swing and by how much.

Brexit Timetable and how the pound will react

  • Ollie
    2 months ago


    Let’s just leave with no deal and watch the EU come crawling back to us. We are GREAT Britain after all!

  • Ollie
    2 months ago


    We should just leave with no deal and watch the EU come crawling back. We are GREAT Britain after all.

  • Julius Oliveti
    2 months ago

    That would be in direct contravention of international laws (most notably the good friday agreement)

    See the interview with Dominic Grieve by Julia Hartley-Brewer.

    I do not wish for this to be hijacked as an in-out slanging match as I respect other peoples opinions in a free democratic country but wanted to respectfully disclose the above.

    • Ollie
      2 months ago

      A no deal is no contradicting any international law. The Good Friday agreement is only violated if a hard border is imposed, which the Government has previously said they have no intention of doing. Ipso facto the only ones contradicting the Good Friday agreement would be the EU if they imposed the hard border.

  • SAM
    2 months ago

    Half my family is irish including my other half…they do not want a hard border but are being held over a barrel by the EU (owe them to much money)…they are actually playing with people’s lives here…the EU is using Ireland as an excuse to save their own backsides

    The last thing they want North and South is a return to the troubles.
    I do not want Brexit it is a backwards move and a UK under a Tory Government (right wing one) will have even greater levels of inequality than now and we will not be in any better shape.
    The deal will not get through Labour ( hard left ones) want an election, Nationalists in Scotland independence at any cost, and then all the other factions…to many fragmentaged to many with their own interests…
    We will get Moggs Brexit and will all pay the price…(apart from maybe the likes of him)

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